You just finished your pilot script and you think it’s going to get you all the attention you need to get staffed or at least repped by a major agency or manger, but is it really ready? Who did you show it to before you decided it was ready? Is the person you let read it someone that knows how to properly analyze a script? All these questions need to be asked before you submit your pilot to any fellowship or film festival. As much as you think your script is perfect, it is always necessary to have a second set of eyes comb through your perfection to see how polished it really is.
In our writer’s workshop, each writer is required to give page notes for each person that presents their pilot script each week. This has proven to be very beneficial to each writer when they go to do their rewrite. We are now offering you an opportunity to have an unbiased reader give you page notes that should get you going in the right direction to be successful.
For your drama script, you will receive page notes for a drama script up to 70 pages. The notes will be embedded into the PDF document you submit at checkout. You will also receive 5 pages of feedback, which will cover Concept & Originality, Story, Structure & Pacing, Characters, Dialogue, Diversity, and Overall Enjoyment.
For your comedy script, you will receive page notes for a Comedy script up to 40 pages. The notes will be embedded into the PDF document you submit at checkout. You will also receive 5 pages of feedback, which will cover Concept & Originality, Story, Structure & Pacing, Characters, Dialogue, Diversity, and Overall Enjoyment.
Turnaround time is 5 days unless you select a 3 day or 24-hour turnaround option to add on to your order.
We strongly recommend that you have your script registered with the WGAW and Library of Congress before submitting it to our site or anyone else. We want to make sure you understand that registering your script with the WGAW Registry does not take the place of registering it with the Library of Congress, U.S. Copyright Office.
Both options do create valid legal evidence that can be used in court. If you have questions regarding copyright they should be directed to the U.S. Copyright Office in Washington, D.C. at (202) 707-3000 or to an attorney specializing in that area of law. Click on www.loc.gov for more information.